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a 500 pound settlement with u.s. and uk regulators later this week. rbs will cover the bonus pools after a warning from the government that taxpayers should not foot the bill. rbs is planning to float the 316 branches of santander it has so far failed to sell. according to the papers, an ipo would allow the bank to dispose of that unit cleanly. lots going on. we're pleased to be joined by michael brown. welcome. >> happy monday morning. >> i know you want to talk about the super bowl. >> well, that would be nice given i was up watching it. >> i'm impressed. i should have been up staying up all night. my sister lives in baltimore. >> there are plenty of bank stories to get to in the meantime. >> absolutely. >> we're going to hear from george osborne in just a couple on hours' time. what does this mean? >> the idea is, of course, that we should have capital in both parts. but the problem is, there isn't enough capital to go around and, therefore, you don't want to spook the financial markets by saying, by the way, yes, you do need to have this. how do we get to where we want to be, i.e. en
, a lot of people are forgetting, they have around $137 in cash and equivalents. the stuff not in the u.s. is really difficult for apple to repay tree ought without a big penalty. we are talking in the neighborhood of $40 billion. it seems like from what apple put out in the statement last week, they are planning to do some sort of extra thing beyond their announced dividend. but it is a smaller pile of cash than people talk about. >> let me bring in molly woo had from c-net. do you they they get in terms of how shareholders are feeling a the moment and how do you think he will respond? >> tim cook has been an executive who is very plug need wall street and move of shareholders. i think that he, possibly more than steve jobs would have, is probably sympathetic to the shareholders and will offer a bonus or something to keep them happy. >> is that enough, though, is the issue. >> exactly. >> the expectations are very high, such as complacency. >> i think that expectations are always high for apple. so there is a very good chance that shareholders will be disappointed. apple has always been
. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> brown: the nine justices of the u.s. supreme court pondered a central piece of civil rights legislation today. at issue: whether it's still needed, 48 years after it first became law. >> we are not there yet! >> brown: georgia congressman and civil rights leader john lewis was one of many who rallied outside the court this morning for the voting rights act. they were there on a day the justices heard a challenge to a key section of the law: it requires states with a history of discrimination-- mainly in the deep south-- to get federal approval, or pre- clearance, before changing voting procedures or districts. lewis argued the provision-- known as "section five"-- must be preserved. >> there are still forces in this country that want to take us back to another period, but we're not going back. we've come too far. we've made too much progress to go back. the literacy test may be gone; but people are using other means, other tactics and techniques. so we still need section 5 and that's why we are here today standing up fo
's ceremony unveiling a statue of civil rights pioneer rosa parks in the u.s. capitol. >> she lived a life of activism but also a life of dignity and grace. and in a single moment with the simplest of gestures she helped change america and change the world. >> brown: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> support also comes from >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> brown: the nine justices of the u.s. supreme court pondered a central piece of civil rights legislation today. at issue: whether it's still needed, 48 years after it first became law. >> we are not there yet! >> brown: georgia congressman and civil rights leader john lewis was one of many who rallied outside the court this morning for the voting rights act. they were there on a day the justices heard a challenge to a key section of the law: it requires states with a hist
. >> brown: the nine justices of the u.s. supreme court pondered a central piece of civil rights legislation today. at issue: whether it's still needed, 48 years after it first became law. >> we are not there yet! >> brown: georgia congressman and civil rights leader john lewis was one of many who rallied outside the court this morning for the voting rights act. they were there on a day the justices heard a challenge to a key section of the law: it requires states with a history of discrimination-- mainly in the deep south-- to get federal approval, or pre- clearance, before changing voting procedures or districts. lewis argued the provision-- known as "section five"-- must be preserved. >> there are still forces in this country that want to take us back to another period, but we're not going back. we've come too far. we've made too much progress to go back. the literacy test may be gone; but people are using other means, other tactics and techniques. so we still need section 5 and that's why we are here today standing up for the voting rights of all americans. ( applause ) >> brown: in 1965
in the market for a while. people know about it, and the reality is that in the u.s. specifically we see economic activity improving in the future and improving more than expectations and a big driver of that is the housing market. housing drives consumption and housing prices are going from linear to parabolic which gives the consumer more power to purchase. >> rick santelli, jump in here for a minute because we're trying to figure out if in fact we are seeing this trade out of fixed income, into stocks, not necessarily happening today, but do you have any read in terms of if this is an actual trend happening? >> well, i think when i look at treasuries, i see we're only up 19 basis points on the year in 10s. i don't think it's an issue. i don't see this impending huge selloff in treasuries. listen to the dovishness in europe with regard to a variety of issues, not the least of which is they are worried about a high euro and growth in some of the southern countries. >> yeah. what did you -- >> i do see it playing out in high yield and corporates. quickly if you look at barclays, one-mont
a month. the u.s. manufacturing sector, some good news there, expanding since april. ism manufacturing index since it is known, the number on the screen, 5.1, any indication above 50, that means that there's expansion. the expectation was for contraction. so it was a very good number there, david. we've got mark sebastion to weigh on all of this. david: we do in the pits of the cme. he tells us why there is tremendous opportunity in europe right now. and jeff cleveland breaking down the hidden numbers in today's jobs report. liz: that is the, at the cme, give us how traders, you guys are the experienced ones, the media make a big deal when we hit the round number of 1,000, but what do the traders think? >> you don't see me covered in confetti right now? i thought you would have seen the party. i actually think we may have seen the most exciting day of month of february today. i look out what's ahead of us and i'm looking for a catalyst to really drive the markets. we had big move today of about 1% in the s&p 500. that's the biggest move we've really seen in couple of weeks. think about
from the new york stock exchange. let's see how your friday session is setting up on the u.s. futures. it looks like we'll have a positive session with the s&p looking at 2 at the open, dow looking at 13. in europe, the eu summit continues. but the action really taking its cues from china this morning. we have green arrows across the board in europe. take a look at asia. strong eco data out of china in focus. much more on that in just a moment. the road map begins at the golden arches. not even the cheddar onion burgers could help mcdonald's. they missed estimates in every region. asia was down a whopping 9.5%. >> exports boomed 25%, inflation cooled, but met expectations, capping off a two-week winning streak for stocks. >> a blowout quarter, users increase continued in momentum. >> the storm could be one for the record books. forecast calling for as much as 2 1/2 feet of snow in some parts of the northeast. already more than 3,700 flights have been canceled. we'll get more from the weather channel on the path of nemo. >>> mcdonald's down 1.9 in january. middle east and africa, europ
and operates car dealerships, u.s. locations mostly in metropolitan areas in 15 states. reported fourth quarter epps of $0.70. the street wanted to see a $1.19. company ceo talking about strong growth in the fourth quarter, 19% revenue growth. he also said missed some opportunities to maximize profits via complete leveraging of cost structuring. investors unhappy with that miss, stock down 7.5%. josh, back to you. >> thank you so much. einhorn and apple taking their fight to court over return of cash to apple shareholders. the stock down again today and apple lost about 20% of its market value over the past three months. kate kelly is at the courthouse for us in new york city. kate. >> reporter: thanks, tyler. we're just about an hour away from what could be a contentious courtroom showdown, einhorn, founder and apple, inc. they are duking it out over a proposal in the proxy statement that would do away with charter right to issue preferred shares of stock. einhorn seeking an injunction to block the vote on that measure at apple's meeting february 27 wants apple to issue a class of shares to pr
along with joe kernen and andrew ross sorkin. keeping an eye on the u.s. equity foourchs, well, after a couple of days of declines, dow futures are up significantly this morning. that's a gain of 50 points above fair value. the s&p 500 is opening up by about 6 points and this comes after two days of declines and a lot of questions about whether this rally has tapped out, at least for the moment. among the key market drivers this week, the fed and the conversation continues today. boston fed president eric rosengren and fed governor jerome powell will be speaking at a forum in new york. you don't have to wait until then to get inside scoop on the central bank. james bullard will be our special ges guest, with us starting at 7:00 a.m. eastern time, and this is huge given all the news from the fed this week and all the questions the market has been asking. the two-days of declines we've seen in the markets has pretty much all been blamed on the markets that we got a couple of days ago. we will talk to jim about everything that was happening inside the room and try to get his take to wher
, art, certainly we have a lot of deals going on. the biggest month for u.s. deals since june 2008. it's the gdps around the world putting a wrempbl into futures this morning. >> particularly in europe, shares of gdp reports knocked europe for a tailspin here. not too much valentine's day cheer showing up. so far beginning to look like the dow has given up rallying for lent. let's hope that doesn't continue. >> lent is a long time so let's hope not. in terms of the g-20, it's sort of a photo-op and that's it. is it much more important this time around as there's so many statements regarding currency manipulation being bandied about, having an impact on currency market and equity markets. >> you're absolutely correct. it went from g 7 comments to possibly right on the main table. g-20 meeting. the thrust is the end. how do we keep this orderly and prevent an outright currency war from breaking out. we've got a lot of american message fund players going along. half the world appears to be short the end believing this is going on. >> a longtime strategy to a certain extent, worries about
that this is a stupid way to cut budgets. this is dumb. we shouldn't be playing baseball involving the the u.s. economy and most of us living in that sphere, political baseball, on this level. this is just again a repeated mistake of how dysfunctional our government is rather than functional. going towards door three would not only show our government is functional but would show the world we can lead in this arena rather than lag. >> michael, you like door number one, the sequester, the forced budget cuts as they stand, alice and diane prefer door number three, which is simpson/bowles version 2.0. stay where you are. coming up what if i told you there's another possible, a mystery door number four? ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] don't just reject convention. drown it out. introducing the all-new 2013 lexus ls f sport. an entirely new pursuit. [ jen garner ] what skincare brand is so effective... so trusted... so clinically proven dermatologists recommend it twice as much as any other brand? neutrogena®. recommended by dermatologists 2 times more than any other brand. now that's beautiful. neutrogena®.
for the u.s. are the consequences of cuts being overblown in washington? fox contributor juan williams joins me with his take. thanks for coming on the show. >> my pleasure. melissa: if you're watching this, this is the story of the day today, seems a game of gotcha with the different white house surrogates who come out and said planes will fall out of the sky, to the point jon stewart is piling on. he did a whole bit about how silly it is this idea they will not give kids shots and kids celebrating about that. even the ap did a whole roundup on how silly this was. do you think that it was a bad idea tax particularly and politically to be overdramatic perhaps about what it could mean? >> no. it is politics and, you know, you're playing on poll numbers, melissa. so a lot of poll numbers, for example, right now, there's a pew poll out says, 52% of americans think, you know, the sequestration is a bad idea. that they don't like that approach. now you also have to recall though, americans overwhelmingly think we need to do something about the debt in this country that is just out of control and
. some of them are interesting. high volatility u.s. large caps and micro cap stocks. it would seem you're increasing the beta place. when you say u.s. large cap volatile stocks, what do you mean by that? >> well, we believe that there's an evolution in the asset classes that investors are going to be tapping into in the next decade. you know, if you look back over the last 20 years, people spent a lot of time arguing, what was the value stock, what was a growth stock. and a lot of times it was in the eye of the beholder. volatility is a much more objective mesh yasure of what a stock is. you can do very good long term, 80 and 90-year analysis of what this asset class means. and right now, we show high volatility stocks have been beaten down very, very much in the rally, relative to low volatility, sort of bond proxy stocks. that suggests to us that they're one of the best opportunities in the market, as we stabilize, as the fed keeps pushing in liquidity. i think you're going to see a return to those kinds of beaten-down names. >> you know, michael, one of the big talkers of the mornin
. thank you. >> sure. >>> cyber attacks against the u.s. an american firm is linking the chinese government to hacking. i'm talk to a man who hacks computers for a living. >>> controversial advice to kids from top law enforcement. what to do if they're confronted by a gunman. there's a training video here. our panel is going to discuss it. stay close. ns, i can talk to someone who knows exactly how i trade. because i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. that's why i'm with scottrade. announcer: scottrade- proud to be ranked "best overall client experience." a regular guy with an irregular heartbeat. the usual, bob? not today. [ male announcer ] bob has afib: atrial fibrillation not caused by a heart valve problem, a condition that puts him at greater risk for a stroke. [ gps ] turn left. i don't think so. [ male announcer ] for years, bob took warfarin, and made a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but not anymore. bob's doctor recommended a different option: once-a-day xarelto®. xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for p
, this is dumb and we shouldn't be playing baseball with the ball being the u.s. economy and most of us living in that sphere, political baseball on this level. this is just again a repeated mistake of how dysfunctional our government is rather than functional. and going towards door number three, would not only show our government is functional, but show that the world that we can lead in this ana rather than lag. >> so michael, you like door number one, the sequester. the forced budget cuts, alice and diane prefer door number three, which is simpson-bowles version 2.0. what if i told you there's another possibility? a mystery door number four. what might that look like? we'll look at it when we come back. why turbo? trust us. it's just better to be in front. the sonata turbo. from hyundai. to fly home for the big family reunion. you must be garth's father? hello. mother. mother! traveling is easy with the venture card because you can fly any airline anytime. two words. double miles! this guy can act. wanna play dodge rock? oh, you guys! and with double miles you can actually use, you never m
. the grain's lowest price in one month. and u.s. small business owners' confidence increasing just slightly last month but remaining near record low levels. the national federation of independent businesses reporting its index rose to 88.9. the survey says uncertainty about the economy has kept small business owners from hiring and expanding. it's the old u word. david: by the way, it has been a wild day for buffalo wild wings on expectations of their earnings. we don't have to expect 234eu78, we've got the earnings. adam shapiro, what are the numbers? >> reporter: that's right. the adjusted earnings per share came in at 89 cents, the convenient was expecting 96 cents. revenue, however, is a big beat, the stteet was expecting 294.4% million. the stock is trading down after hours. here is something that might be driving all of this. same-store sales increased just 5.8% at company-owned restaurants. the ceo actually making a statement about all of this talking about the difficulty in some of the comparisons that people will be reading as they go through this earnings report. quote: we are ene
, back to you. >> thank you very much, simon hobbs. let's see how this is all going to impact the u.s. session here. we have the head of u.s. equity and quantitative strategy with bank of america, merrill lynch. nice to see you. >> nice to see you, too. thank you for having me on. >> we've been able to put europe on the back burner, but right now it might bring back bad memory for investors that this is exactly what derailed us a year ago. >> it's eerily similar. you know, i think, though, that the big surprise for the u.s. equity market is that we might not see a pullback. i feel like everyone's expecting one. and we might not actually see one. for a bunch of reasons. i mean, last year, i think one thing that was a little bit different was that sentiment was not as negative as it was at this point, where we are today. if you look at wall street strategists, equity allocation is still sub 50%. you've still got a lot of strategists with price targets below where the market is today. i feel like a lot of investors have regarded this rally that we've seen so far as, you know, too far, to
, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. twe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. dennis: we are up 150 points on the dow and the only bad news is we were down 200 points yesterday. tracy: i think it lee will be talked about, sequester will be talked about and this market will play sideways until then. maybe you think i am crazy. lori: that is beside the point. [talking over each other] lori: who are you? john kerry? he had a big gap in a new country. anyway. good afternoon once again. i am lori rothman. melissa: i am melissa frances. senator's attack ben bernanke and the fed's bond buying program. the fed chairman says the benefits of the easy money policy out raise the rest. president obama on the road in virginia with a warning for shipbill is about automatic spending cuts but no sign
, the stock is taking a hit of 5%. finally, u.s. airways, i should say, are closing in on a 11 billion dollar merger with american allies and it would create the world's largest ally and they're trading up a little tiny bit, holding right around 14 bucks a share. all right, the fed keeps on printing, economic growth slowing, and vladimir putin gets the hit and he's been hoarding gold for a decade and why the price moving higher? we'll discuss it in a moment. (announcer) scottrade knows our clients trade and invest their own way. with scottrade's smart text, i can quickly understand my charts, and spend more time trading. their quick trade bar lets my account follow me online so i can react in real-time. plus, my local scottrade office is there to help. because they know i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. i'm with scottrade. (announcer) scottre. voted "best investment services company." today is gonnae an important day for us. you ready? we wanna be our brother's keeper. what's number two we wanna do? bring it up to 90 decatherms. how bout ya, joe? let's go ahead and bring it onlin
on the docket. it hasn't fallen apart like everybody want thad to. here we sit in the u.s. with everybody is buying hand over fist. i've been doing it a long time and i'm still conflicted. i know these corporations have been showing better results. but at the end of the day, we still have qe because of no growth. >> rebecca patterson would tell you you have just enough growth, actually, you have a wonderful spot where it's just weak enough where the fed keeps their foot on the pedal and that's why it's the perfect moment, at least now, for the market. >> i guess it's that little circle we used to have on our baseball bats. we have to be careful about that thing cracking in half. that's what i think a sweet spot is. here we are, you have a 7.9% rate. i can debate all long about whether the housing market is getting better or not. that's the reason why we have this influx of qe. why would we be without qe? ultimately, it's all about growth and we just don't have it. here we go, the stocks are full steam ahead. i can't tell my customers not be on board, but i can tell them not the be on boar
will be speaking out against the dangers of cyber attacks. major war against the cyber u.s. nonzript neighborhood and this 12-story building, the source of thousands of cyber attacks against 141 u.s. companies, spanning 20 industries. according to a new security report confirmed by u.s. intelligence, it is the headquarters of unit 61398, cyber warriors for china's people's liberty. >> the chinese government sapgsing these attacks. >> among the targets of the hackers, america's very infrastructure. >> now our enemies are seeking the ability to sabotage our power grid, our financial institutions, our air traffic control systems. >> reporter: other targets, the news media, including "the new york times," the washington post and wall street journal. and familiar brands like coca cola, facebook. ugly gorilla and dota, according to this instructional video from the computer security firm that did the study. >> we see dota logging in. >> reporter: attackers send deceptive e-mails, tricking users to clicking on a malicious link to a phony website so the hackers can steal confidential files, grabbing them
or relink wrbd the reigns then had quite a long struggle. i think part of the whole reason that the u.s., i'm sort of an amateur student of the u.s. automobile industry. i think part of the reason that it ran into trouble was way before the 1970s. it was because the founders of those companies had relinquished the reign reins to businesspeople, not product people. >> rose: buzz as soon as you say that, i would make this observation. look what happened to ford. >> yes. >> rose: c.e.o. of ford. >> yes, yeah. >> rose: -- grew newspaper the car business, was not an engineer but was a superb manager. and great sensibility for product. and i think-- . >> rose: yeah. >> and i think that's the element that gets missed a lot of the time. in these management turnovers. and particularly for technology company. you absolutely have to have as the guiding force of an abiding enduring technology company, a person or people at the helm who have products in their dna. >> rose: yeah. >> who love, who are crazed by the idea of making that thing better. >> better. >> the best. or making it better or the best o
last year and they will be paying out the vast majority of their u.s. free cash flow this year in the form of dividends to the common shareholders and buy backs. look, i think the preferred stock idea is is a really interesting idea. i haven't seen other companies use it, but this may be interesting for a lot of other companies sitting in a lot of ksh and preferred shareholders value dividend much higher than common shareholders, it kind of makes sense. >> why do you think, tavis, that apple sits on so much cash. it is a derivative of a very strong business but they can't be earning much money on that cash. they sit on it. they are not doing a lot of deals. >> look, the bigger issue is u.s. tax policy. 68% of that cash is sitting overseas and to bring that back and give it back to shareholders, requires them not only to pay a tax but also very likely requires tlem to restate their income tax rates in terms of gap accounting which lowers their earnings. so this is not an apple specific issue. it is across the tech industry broadly. and if somebody can can figure out how to unloc
this 12-story building. the source of thousands of cyber attacks against 141 u.s. companies spanning 20 industries. whose building is it? according to a new report confirmed by u.s. intelligence, it's the headquarters of unit 61398. >> i think it was time to let the world know, it's actually not just from china, it's the chinese government sanctioning these attacks. >> reporter: among the targets, america's very infrastructure. >> now our enemies are sabotaging our power grid, our financial institutions, our air traffic control systems. >> reporter: other targets of chinese hackers familiar brand names like coca-cola, facebook, "the new york times," on "wash post" and "wall street journal." and only today, apple. the hackers have user names like ugly gorilla and dota. according to this instructional video from mandiant. >> here we see dota logging into one of his operational e-mail accounts. he's used it for spear phishing and generating additional accounts. >> reporter: what is it? how hackers campaign access into a network by sending deceptive e-mails tricking users into clicking on a
. in mexico, there's a walmart and you always remember the global reach. but it is still very much a u.s.-based company. we are exporting a lot of gasoline to other countries because, like the mismatch of where the oil is versus the refiners are, there's a tremendous mismatch of where the refiners are versus where both coasts we need refined products. so it is a degree of art fishlty. it's funny because it comes at a time when people are thinking about the keystone pipeline. these are different issues. and the keystone pop line obviously brings oil, not refined product. but when you see all that refined product going overseas that we make, there should be a bit of outrage. you don't know who who to direct it to. the president right now is not a friend of fossil fuels. >> today in the journal, arguing that he might say yes to keystone. so that trend could change. but on the consumer, january numbers for retailers in general were pretty good, shortened month, though. >> many people don't get their paychecks until the end of the month. maybe walmart internal e-mail, you know, that certainly
-- has omb done a study or an analysis of the overall adverse impact to the u.s. economy? i mean, we know how many federal dollars, we get that. that's pretty easy to get. but as omb dun a study -- done a study on the adverse impact to the economy? >> i will point out that a range of third party estimates is now coming, i think some of them have been raised during this hearing. they show a negative impact of .5 to .7% in real gdp growth in 2013 alone. and that's, you know, that's a macroeconomic statistic, but what it translates into and i think the president has been clear, that's going to translate into hundreds of thousands if not more job losses. and we've talked about how these are difficult economic impacts to measure because they have ripple effects. there's the, there's the pulling the $85 billion out of state and local governments out of federal contractors very abruptly and suddenly, you've got impacts down our supply chains, uncertainty impacting decisions to make investment. so for me, i don't know the .5-.7% in real gdp growth is an important macroeconomic measure. what does
't last. . >>> the u.s. army revoked a promotion for the former mistress of david petraeus. she is a major in the army reserve and had been approved by the promotion and the lieutenant colonel since the petraeus scandal under investigation for having classified information. the tsa is apologizing to a 3-year-old girl in a wheelchair. she has spina bifida and they were on their way to disneyworld when security agents said they needed to do a pat-down and swab her wheelchair. >> i don't want to do that. >> lucy sobbed and said she no longer wanted to go to disneyworld. her outraged mother shot this video with her cell phone and the security worker objected saying it was illegal to videotape the procedures. here's the apology saying they regret inaccurate guidance was provided during the screening and offers the apology. we maintain the security of the traveling public and strive to treat all with dignity and respect. while no pat-down was performed, we will address specific concerns with our workforce. renee is joining us live from washington. renee, what does the girl's father have to say a
army has been behind a series of cyber attacks on the u.s. the white house is reporting considering fines and other trade penalties. china denies any involvement, but hacking, those stories are big today. back to you, nicole, you're watching google the day after it it broke above 800, where is it? >> yeah, hey, well, let's talk about google, right? hey, i was checking on it, 8.07 was the high and new hundred level and he's he shouting his opening trades and you can see it above the 800 mark at 805, a good one. stuart: and it broke above 800 on our air as of this time yesterday. nicole, yahoo! what's with it, a new look or something, what's that? >> a new look and the stock is up about 1/2 a percent for yahoo! and that's one that we'll watch as the new look as well on their site. so, keep an eye on that one as well. when i think about google though, i have to double-check, but when that initial public offering happened, i think it was like $84 or something. stuart: yes. >> and it's at 807. i'm talking about the cuts, but it was in the the 80's, if you liked the idea then, you're just
. welcome to sidewalk. as we can see here, and i feel like the weather girl, but u.s. equity futures are feeling slightly higher today. we have a couple of quarterly results hitting the tape in the last few minutes. cigna reporting earnings and revenues ahead of estimates. earnings topping estimates by a nickel. we're going to continue to follow both of those stories for you this morning. scotty, back over to you. some mandy, thanks so much. now over to the weather channel. eric fisher joining us to talk about this major winter storm heading our way. good morning. >> this could be one for the record becomes here over the next couple of days. it starts in the midwest. not to ignore what's going on here across michigan, wisconsin. chicago, sleeting rain, sleet this morning, a bust of snow this evening. biggest snow totals, eastern michigan. the bull's eye is right around sagin saginaw. so difficult travel there. the cold air and this slipper moving through the states. then we've got the rain across the south. that's ingredient number two. area of low pressure there that keeps a wet day
or get out of u.s. stocks, are they going to regret making that call at this point? >> i think those days are kind of over. we're not going to nationalize the banking system. the center will hold. this is not 1933, '34, where fdr comes in and he's worried about the left, he's worried about the right. we did have that feeling in 2008, 2009. those days of 100% cash, that's for traders, it's not for the people at home. >> not practical. >> no. >> can you imagine calling, i want to go -- all the cash right now, sell it all. >> listen, you've only missed your -- the dow at 6780 and you go 100% stock? you can do that. it's called whip saw. buy high, selling low. >> the last couple of days there was certainly a feeling in the market that we were perhaps on the cusp of this bigger pullback, and the s&p right now is still above 1,500. the dow is only 50 points or so away from the 14,000 level. >> right. >> yet again. it shows you, you need to temper all of these quick decisions that people so want to make. >> things are mixed. today i feel people say the sequester's off. look, i think it's not as
in washington in syrian policy. a u.s. official familiar with the deliberations said the issue is dead, at least for now. >>> john brennan, the president's pick to be the next cia director getting drilled at his confirmation hearing. he was pressed the targeted killing of terror suspects, including u.s. citizens. >> i think there's a misimpression on the part of some american people who believe that we take strikes to punish terrorists for past transgressio transgressions. nothing could be further from the truth. we only take actions as a last resort to save lives when there's no other alternative. >> the brennan hearing was interrupted several times by protesters. at one point, senator diane feinstein stopped the proceedings and actually had the room cleared. >>> all right. too close for comfort. scientists at nasa say a giant asteroid, about half the size of a football field, is headed our way. they predict it will pass very close to earth on february 15th. no closer than about 17,100 miles. it's one of many large space objects barrelling toward us at the very moment. experts say all of them,
's big merger news that included american airlines, u.s. airways and h.j. heinz. the wheels continue to turn. >> really do. we'll talk about deals. one of the big deal-makers on the show today. don't look now, but $5 gas is becoming a reality in one part of the country. we'll talk about whether spiking gasoline prices to be the big threat to the economy right now. >> i knew i should have filled up yesterday. this is going to keep going up. a pair of big earnings coming your way at the top of the hour. dell and herbalife both set to report. we'll have instant analysis of all those numbers right here on the "closing bell." >> before all that, let's check the markets here as we approach this final hour for the day. the dow jones industrial average up 45 points. just shy of the high of the day. about a third of the% higher at 13,426. nasdaq also strong and technology one of the winners. certainly the nasdaq up a half a percent and the s&p 500 looks like this. take a look. similar chart pattern, just shy of the high of the gain with a gain on the standard & poor's of nine points. >> the s
town where u-s navy seals killed the al- qaida leader back in 2011. the private venture will have a zoo. water sports. and a mini-golf course. it will take several years to complete. the actual compound where bin laden was hiding out was an incredible discovery in scientists say a skull unearthed in central england is that of "richard the third." the notorious king was killed in battle back in the 1400's. shakespeare wrote of him as a hunchback. he's been missing until now. his remains were found under a parking lot. archeologists know its him because of his d-n-a and his crooked spine. (music) 0ñ@Ñ >> beyonce releases big news after her impressive half- time gig. plus, the grammy awards add some heavy-hitting performers. carl azeus has today's hollywood minute. beyonce gave a amazing performance. it was perfect for the announcement of a world tour. the first tour in more than three years in april in europe it will make its weight to los angeles june 28th. the last tour was number one. the music's biggest night just got bigger the recording saying that rhianna and sting will perform t
at the new york stock exchange. the day after we broke a lot of records for the u.s. markets, we're looking at an update for the dow. the s&p looking to give back just a little bit, along with the nasdaq. as for the picture over in europe, some comments from germans chancellor angela merkel about the euro saying between 130 and 140 for the u.s. dollar is normal. those are the comments being focused on this morning. a mixed bag in terms of europe and take a look at the picture in asia. the nikkei, the one to focus on, closing at a 4 1/2-year high in yesterday's session. >> fresh five-years for the s&p and dow, fresh 12 years for the nasdaq, helped in part by a renewed appetite for deal making. >> cracks in the housing picture this morning, january starts to decline 8 1/2%. toll brother earnings sharply miss earnings. >> could demand for the iphone be cooling? fox con pressuring shares this morning. >>> the rally continuing with the dow and s&p having their best day in two weeks. nasdaq closing at 12-year highs. dow less than 130 points from closing at an all-time high. guys, a lot of discuss
without a deal, we could see less secure u.s. embassies and furloughed air traffic controllers. >>> the national transportation safety board along with the coast guard and the bahamas maritime authority are all investigating the cause of that fire on that cruise ship, the carnival triumph. the fire in the engine room last sunday left the ship powerless. 4,000 people were subjected to five awful days of spoiled food and raw sewage. sewage, flooding cabins. the ship finally docked in alabama late thursday night and the first lawsuit has already been filed. >>> the challenges of adjusting to college life for first-year students. the myth and reality of the freshman 15 coming up next. >>> and why northern california's latest tree sitter is perching herself 50 feet above ground and refusing to come down. >>> these temperatures are cooperating and coming down a little bit over the bay area the next couple of days. we'll see a few degrees a day, that's all we ask. we asked for a little bit of rain, we're going to get it. we'll have the details i
guy, but his tempo is still the way it was when he won those u.s. opens. i make him -- with my tempo, i say, just turn around, he'll quit the game if he watches me too closely. anyway, i know we want to get to our newsmaker this morning. carol bartz will be here, perhaps best known for speaking her mind. and this is true. in some colorful tones once in a while. so we'll look forward to talking with her about everything from yahoo! to apple to some of the big issues coming out of washington. and we're going to hear from at&t's ceo randall stephenson. and telecom industry veteran dave doorman, now the nonexecutive chairman of cvs caremark. plus, joining us live this hour, shawn carolyn. he was one of the first investor s for siri. i got up at 2:40 because i thought i had to be here at 4:00. >> because you can't do math and you didn't do the time change correctly. >> exactly. i did shower a little last night after the round. >> thank goodness. >> i made et here. >> and running through the rain to get over here without an umbrella. by the time i left, it was like, i'm not going back. >>
for q 1. also disclosed that u.s. sales picked up last when the tax refund checks started flowing. i think there is light at the end of the tunnel from that comment, particularly when you think about the other tax hurdles that customers are facial and higher gas price. >> what is puzzling, i read the line about the pickup and activity because of the tax refund checks, yes, seeing that pickup in activity in the past week or so but yet they are sticking to the guidance for the current quarter, which is still below wall street consensus estimates. then you add to -- add to that the fact that the past ten ten quarters, nine out of the ten quarters, inventories outpaced sales then a streak of declining flat same store sales numbers and you think back to the walmart when the stock did nothing for ten years r we at that point now, matt? >> i think that's great point about the tax refund activity you why don't we pick up that the rest of the quarter and i think the response to that would be, look, when people were getting those checks in january, they would go out and buy a new tv for the su
disabled and under the u.s. constitution, they say he cannot be executed. >>> a body found in the rooftop water tank of a downtown l.a. hotel has been identified this morning. 21-year-old alyssa lamm was found after people living in the low tell complained their water pressure was low. police are not sure if she died accidently or if foul play was involved there. >>> so later this morning, former illinois congressman jesse jackson jr. will be in a washington, d.c. courtroom where he's expected to plead guilty to misusing campaign funds. prosecutors say he took more than $750,000 from his campaign coffers and spent it on personal items like furniture, clothing, memorabilia and this, a $43,000 rolex watch. jackson's wife, former whichchi alder man sandra jackson, will make her own appearance to plead guilty to filing false tax returns. >>> apple was the target of a hack attack. a small number of mac computer were infected. apple says no internal data was stolen. the hackers appear to be the same ones that breached facebook's computers last month. >>> so while you were sleeping, china's mili
's based on a movie called turbo opening in july, and it will debut in december in the u.s. and 40 countries around the world. in addition to this deal for the new original series, dreamworks animations movies starting with those that are coming out this year, will be available, made available to u.s. netflix subscribers. this is a very big deal for netflix as it doubles down on the content in kids' content. paying for premium shows with a big name creator. this is also a win for dreamworks animation, generates an additional revenue stream, should help them balance out their sort of bumpy earnings results. we don't know the financial terms of this deal, but it can't be cheap for netflix. it could cost dreamworks animation hundreds of millions of dollars to create their films. later this morning, melissa, we'll be talking to netflix's top officer, and we'll also bring you everything on cnbc.com. >>> meantime, the president's going to give his annual state of the union address tonight, marking his second opportunity in less than a month to set his agenda for the next term. >> how can
influence on what happens here in the u.s. markets. >> there's been that linkage trade that people love to do. the euro gets -- the euro gets weak, but sell everything. i think that the problem, i'm being a little hyperbolic, but let's just face it, that doesn't work as well as when our country, the domestic consumer is not doing well. >> there is the opening bell. and the s&p at the top of your screen. at big board, wall street rocks, nonprofit supporting war heroes and first responders, over at the nasdaq, a provider of cloud and marketing software. we've been over target -- the retail action continues. i wonder if you step in front of the names that are going to be reporting after the beg tonight. >> you know, jcpenney, i think it's an aberration. macy's and sachs, these companies are still not growing. they keep talking about their online business being incredibly strong. they had sandy. people were shut in. did a lot of business online. the overall tone of all these, with the exception of auto zone, who says the last two weeks of the quarter were hurt by delayed federal tax refunds
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